Till means until.(preposition)
An example of till is someone saying they aren't able to leave work before they finish a project, till they finish a project.
Till is defined as to prepare land for crops to be planted by plowing and fertilizing.(verb)
An example of to till is turning over the soil in a garden.
The definition of a till is a drawer or tray that a retailer would use to store his money.(noun)
An example of a till is a cash register.
See till in Webster's New World College Dictionary
Origin: ME < OE til, akin to ON, to, till, OE, fitness: for IE base see till
transitive verb, intransitive verb
Origin: ME tillen < OE tilian, lit., to strive for, work for, akin to Ger zielen, to aim, strive, ziel, point aimed at < IE base *ad-, to order, establish
Origin: earlier tille < ? ME tillen, to draw, reach < OE
Origin: ? var. of ME thill, substratum of clay < ? thille, a board, flooring; akin to diele < IE base *tel-, flat surface > L tellus, earth
See till in American Heritage Dictionary 4
transitive verb tilled, till·ing, tills
Origin: Middle English tilen
Origin: , from Old English tilian.
Origin: Middle English
Origin: , from Old English til
Origin: , from Old Norse. Usage Note: Till and until are generally interchangeable in both writing and speech, though as the first word in a sentence until is usually preferred: Until you get that paper written, don't even think about going to the movies. • Till is actually the older word, with until having been formed by the addition to it of the prefix un-, meaning “up to.” In the 18th century the spelling 'till became fashionable, as if till were a shortened form of until. Although 'till is now nonstandard, 'til is sometimes used in this way and is considered acceptable, though it is etymologically incorrect.
Origin: Middle English tille.
Origin: Origin unknown.
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